And like petulant preschoolers, Wall Street craves—and needs—rules, and the discipline to enforce them consistently.
He is a man who is not only at home in the spotlight, he craves it.
Wall Street, whose denizens have the most to lose from a vault over the fiscal cliff, craves a resolution.
One writes in order to “remember” having had the things one craves.
If it's spicy, then award-winning cookbook writer and Indian curry master Raghavan Iyer craves it.
Sir Philip craves for some chance of showing what he can do.
But one craves a recreation, a rest which work nor sleep can give.
I am so anxious to see him once more in the saddle, where he craves to be and where he belongs.
If it is money he craves, for the restoration of that old home of his, why money let it be.
The caller must have a quick eye, know who is courting, who is on the outs, who craves to be again in the arms of so and so.
Old English crafian "ask, implore, demand by right," from North Germanic *krabojan (cf. Old Norse krefja "to demand," Danish kræve, Swedish kräva); perhaps related to craft in its base sense of "power." Current sense "to long for" is c.1400, probably through intermediate meaning "to ask very earnestly" (c.1300). Related: Craved; craving.